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Dreaming Synchronicity: Journey of an Empath

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Length: 282 pages4 hours

Summary

Have you known someone who kept repeating the same situations in their life over and over again? Do you know anyone who cannot seem to break free from their unhealthy patterns? In this book, you will get an in depth look at how this plays out in many lives. 

Immerse yourself in this mysterious journey of a young empath raised by an abusive mother suffering from personality disorders. Gifted with moments of clairaudience, clairsentience, and intuitive knowing, these paranormal occurrences assist her in escaping kidnapping and sex trafficking. This poignant story reads like fiction, but is vividly real.

Many will see pieces of their own life in this writing which examines escaping unhealthy patterns of behavior and reclaiming personal power. Showing the underlying psychology, this is a deeply intimate memoir riveting with strange occurrences and insightful revelations. Prophetic dreams and bizarre synchronicities carve this author's world from a childhood wrought with abuse to a woman who finally finds her true self after many poor decisions and mishaps.

This book will leave you more intrigued than ever with dreams and synchronicity, and paying more attention to both. You will be appalled at times and then inspired at the next instant as you turn each page. Peeking inside Lyra's world is illuminating and transforming.

Editorial Review:

"Many people have unusual dream experiences but hesitate to tell anyone for fear of being considered eccentric at best and pathological at worst. However, Lyra Adams lets it all hang out! She discusses intimate details of both her dream life and her personal life, focusing on those unusual coincidences that Jung (and others) have referred to as "synchronicities." Each chapter of this remarkable book tells a fascinating story, one that is difficult to explain using Western science's concepts of time and space. But Adams also discuses how she has used these anomalous experiences to "break the chains" of the traumas that limited her development. Those chapters hold promise for psychotherapists, counselors, and those in the mental health professions who may encounter clients who report similar experiences. Even those readers who would write off Adams' "synchronicities" as ordinary coincidences will find her frankness admirable, and will discover new ways of exploring the deeper regions of their own psyches."
Stanley Krippner, Ph.D.
Alan Watts Professor of Psychology
Saybrook University, Oakland, CA

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